Robert Lee "Bullet Bob" Hayes was an Olympic sprinter turned American football wide receiver in the National Football League for the Dallas Cowboys. An American track and field athlete, he was a two-sport stand-out in college in both track and football at Florida A&M University, he has one of the top 100 meter times by NFL players. Hayes was enshrined in the Dallas Cowboys Ring of Honor in 2001 and was selected for induction in the Pro Football Hall of Fame in January 2009, he was inducted in Canton, Ohio on August 8, 2009. Hayes is the second Olympic gold medalist to be inducted after Jim Thorpe, he holds the world record for the 70-yard dash. He is tied for the world's second fastest time in the 60-yard dash, he was once considered the world's fastest human by virtue of his multiple world records in the 60-yard, 100-yard, 220-yard, Olympic 100-meter dashes. Hayes is the only athlete to win both a Super Bowl ring. Hayes attended Matthew Gilbert High School in Jacksonville, where he was a backup halfback on the football team.
The 1958 Gilbert High Panthers finished 12–0, winning the Florida High School Athletic Association black school state championship with a 14–7 victory over Dillard High School of Fort Lauderdale before more than 11,000 spectators. In times of Racial segregation laws, their achievement went unnoticed, until 50 years they were recognized as one of the best teams in Florida High School Athletic Association (FHSAA} history. Hayes was a recruited athlete, accepted a football scholarship from Florida A&M University, a black college, where he excelled in track & field, he never lost a race in the 100 yard or 100 meter competitions, but mainstream schools of the area still did not invite him to their sanctioned meets. In 1962 the University of Miami invited him to a meet on their campus, where he tied the world record of 9.2 seconds in the 100-yard dash, set by Frank Budd of Villanova University the previous year. He was the first person to break six seconds in the 60-yard dash with his indoor world record of 5.9 seconds.
In 1963, although he never used a traditional sprinter form, he broke the 100-yard dash record with a time of 9.1, a mark that would not be broken for eleven years. That same year, Hayes set the world best for 200 meters and ran the 220 yard dash in a time of 20.6 seconds. He was selected to represent the United States in the 1964 Summer Olympics in Tokyo, his football coach Jake Gaither was not high on giving Hayes time to train, which caused president Lyndon B. Johnson to call him in order to allow Hayes time off and to keep him healthy, he was the AAU 100 yard dash champion three years running, from 1962–1964, in 1964 was the NCAA champion in the 200 meter dash. He missed part of his senior year because of his Olympic bid for the Gold medal. In 1976, he was inducted into the inaugural class of the Florida A&M University Sports Hall of Fame. In 1996, he was inducted into the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Hall of Fame. In 2011, he was inducted into the Black College Football Hall of Fame.
At the 1964 Summer Olympics, in Tokyo, Hayes had his finest hour as a sprinter. First, he won the 100m and in doing so tied the world record in the 100 m with a time of 10.06 seconds though he was running in lane 1 which had, the day before, been used for the 20 km racewalk and this badly chewed up the cinder track. He was running in borrowed spikes because one of his shoes had been kicked under the bed when he was playing with some friends and he didn't realize until he got there; this was followed by a second gold medal in the 4×100 meter relay, which produced a new World Record. His come-from-behind win for the US team in the relay was one of the most memorable Olympic moments. Hand-timed between 8.5 and 8.9 seconds, his relay leg is the fastest in history. Jocelyn Delecour, France's anchor leg runner, famously said to Paul Drayton before the relay final that, "You can't win, all you have is Bob Hayes." Drayton was able to reply afterwards, "That's all we need." The race was Hayes' last as a track and field athlete, as he permanently switched to football after it, aged only 21.
In some of the first meets to be timed with experimental automatic timing, Hayes was the first man to break ten seconds for the 100 meters, albeit with a 5.3 m/s wind assistance in the semi-finals of the 1964 Olympics. His time was recorded at 9.91 seconds. Jim Hines broke 10 seconds at the high altitude of Mexico City, Mexico in 1968 with a wind legal 9.95 which stood as the world record for 15 years. The next to surpass Hayes at a low altitude Olympics was Carl Lewis in 1984 when he won in 9.99, some 20 years later. Until the Tokyo Olympics, world records were measured by officials with stopwatches, measured to the nearest tenth of a second. Although automatic timing was used in Tokyo, the times were given the appearance of manual timing; this was done by subtracting 0.05 seconds from the automatic time and rounding to the nearest tenth of a second, making Hayes' time of 10.06 seconds convert to 10.0 seconds, despite the fact that the officials with stopwatches had measured Hayes' time to be 9.9 seconds, the average difference between manual and automatic times was 0.15 to 0.20 seconds.
This unique method of determining the official time therefore denied Hayes the record of being the first to record 9.9 seconds for the 100 meters. The first official tim
Kadambari Danave is an Indian film actress and model who appears in Hindi and Marathi films. She was born in India, she was the first runner up at the Maharashtra Times, Shravan Queen 2015-2016, a beauty contest held during the month of Shravan. Danave was born in Pune on 25 March 1996 in a traditional Maharashtrian family, she completed her Graduation in BA from Anna Saheb Magar College in Pune. Danave is a trained Bharatnatyam dancer, she is principal dance director of Maargam Dance Academy. Danave started her career in feature films with "SISTERS", Produced by Riyers Films, the film is still under production. Khushi, Directed by Subhash Phadke, this will be her debut in Marathi Cinema. SHRAVAN QUEEN - First Runner Up - 2015-2016 NIFF MISS INDIA First Runner up 2015 Miss Ajinkyashree 2015 MISS LION 2015, Lions Club PuneMiss Best Talent in Mr. & Miss Pune, Pune Festival, 2014 Miss Best Dress Mr. & Miss Personality, Pune Festival, 2014 Miss Photogenic in Mr. And Miss University, Pune, 2014 She appeared on India's Got Talent, Season 4, in 2012 as part of Team Maargam, becoming a semi-finalist.
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Susanne Jean Atwood is an American former competition swimmer, two-time Olympic medalist, former world record-holder in two events. Atwood represented the United States as a 15-year-old at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, she competed in the preliminary heats of the women's 200-meter backstroke, recording a time of 2:35.2, but did not advance. She garnered significant success three years at the 1971 Pan American Games in Cali, where she received three medals, she received silver medals in the 100-meter and 200-meter backstroke events, a bronze in the 400-meter individual medley. Before the 1972 US Olympic Trials, she held the world record in the 200-meter backstroke, though her record would be broken by Melissa Belote at the trials & again by Belote in Munich. Atwood won two medals at the 1972 Summer Olympics in Germany, she received the silver medal for her second-place performance in the women's 200-meter backstroke, finishing behind fellow American Melissa Belote, who set a new world record time in the event.
Atwood received a bronze medal for her third-place finish in the women's 100-meter backstroke, coming behind Belote and Hungarian Andrea Gyarmati. She swam the backstroke leg for the winning U. S. team in the preliminary heats of the women's 4×100-meter medley relay. She did not receive a medal in the medley relay because she did not swim in the event final, was therefore ineligible to receive a medal under the Olympic swimming rules in effect in 1972, she became the head coach of the Ohio State Buckeyes women's swimming and diving team in 1977. Atwood was inducted into the International Swimming Hall of Fame as an "Honor Swimmer" in 1992. List of Olympic medalists in swimming World record progression 200 metres backstroke World record progression 4 × 100 metres medley relay